The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 1, 1890 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 1, 1890
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

••^W^ -"--^ •-: ^i^^,A"'s>iVvSj6*",'iiift^--. ,, '' /•'-'» , ..-, ,-,«.-' '"'"^ A No*f it Rtvim cspMii - pfeaicts* flA "old-faAioned" winter,.with plenty of fliow and ice, on the strength of the alleged f a 4 that the Hudsofl river is now fall of crabs. This rmty do for, Nei fork, but in these parts w|,ip|i|'rfd faith in crabs. Sow about ^Porfes l tod the other really trustworthy sighs? Hatfe the wraskrats contracted for double doors' on their houses, or not? Tafctnian who gets a chance 10 explode bombs or fire pistol shots at the C*»r in these days will have to be an exceptionally clever person, The monarch is now on his way to Rtfvno to the Manoeuvres, and . so the roads tfd lined; With. WoopSj every traveller'is Rigidly S&fitftiized ami .jis.iH' habitants-oi Sovitoitseff aM forbidden to leave thell •'heuseW* When the Russian peasants oaft the C«tr the tittle Father it must sound like sarcasm. So' MUCH mortgaged land in western Kansas has come into the hands of. the loan companies, through foreclosures and the exodus of farmers, that a syndicate bt the mortgagees has been formed, known as the ".Syndicate Land Company," to dispose of or cultivate the .sui-fendetffil acres for the benefit of the combined owner*. Their holdings nib' said*, to'be.verj iftfge. Probably no other'/ case oil landlordism quite so big has gfoWn out of the western mortgage business. ALL question of the .popularity of General Ezeta with his own countrymen is removed by the result ot the election rati- fiying his accession to the presidency of Salvador. Whether his stlctelb in the war with Guate&alaf-tfasiiiil advantage to hiitt or not neetl'not t>! tod Curiously asked., it is well that' tiie new government should begin its career under reasonably favorable conditions, since, notwithstanding the treaty of peace that has at last been arranged, many difficulties, no doubt, will be found ahead of it. One thing appears tolerably certain — thqre will- ba no union of the five Central American republics for some time to come. THE Pekin (China) correspondent of the London Times thinks that Cores is a pear that is ripening fast for Russia, chiefly because of her maltreatment by China. He adds: We are constantly, hen ring of the wonderful astuteness of the Chi.iese, but I have nevfer'seieu any'sign of it except in the! ways-of petty schoolboy* deceptions and small "treacheries.* Their politics ore fatuous and fatalistic without , rational basis and without any grasp of the future, or real, .comprehensions., of the significance of 'their own'ot their neighbors' doings. It is possible for •; Russia to get all she requires from China now, as she has done before, .by negotiation;-anJ another Ignatieff in Pekiu might, by offering present ease, financial and otherwise secure for his government the mastery of China in actual fact. THE Coriemaugh.flood is recalled to mind by the deaih of Chalmers L. Dick, the iron-nerved sheriff ..of Cambria county, who on the day after the terrible devastation assumed the guardianship of afflicted Johnstown,'and mounted on his great bay horsa, with a rifle'slurtg over bis shoulder and pistols in his belt, kept off '. the robbers and sight-seers from the valley. It was said that he shot a fellow cutting off a dead woman's ringer to jjet the ring upon it,—if he did, it was. a justifiable act/ for the mere rumor of the deed turned back' many a thief who was capable of such outrages. There is no doubt that he transcended the law in that emergency, but he "was the right man in the right place, and he was recognized. Mr. Dick was only 34 years old at his-death,, and yet-he was a leading lawyer, counsel at Johnstown for the Pennsylvania railroad,- and hud been mayor of Johnstown... ; . . '' , THE Utah commission report disproves the claims of the Mormons or their apologists that the practice and defense of polygamy are decreasing among thorn. The church of Latter Day Saints refuses in any way tj frown upon it, the number of convictions for plural marriages or unlawful cohabitations among the Mormons is increasing, and it is notic'-ible that those tried or convicted for this offense refuse to ['Set pledge themselves to refrain from a repe- try V*" tition or continuance of it. The church """ is on the side,of the .offender always, and denounces as persecution the efforts of the officials to stamp out the crime. Within ,.,, ^ a short time a newspaper intended for the it'»i»-- nbildren and youth, of (Jtah, and said to pfai r rM edite<1 to GeprgejQ. Cannpn, contained feel that* 0 article headed "By the^Editor," in work at^hich the teaching of the .--hurch wan de- u.'i T° fended, and the Mormons who had 'been 11 convicted and imprisoned for polygamy f were held up to honor as martyrs to their < religion. The commission ask for more power and more stringent legislation: to enable theni to force this abomination at least out of sight. This power should "be given them, and President' Woodruff and his fellow "apostles" should ba^given to understand that,polygainy will be exterminated, and if^by clinging ; to it' the : church of the Latter Day "Saints is exterm'-' - inated also, nobody-'is-to blame butilumi- s selves. •,." ',,' / " ' -.,- -, • • ^ TIIK jfiiA.jrgj o'jf 4»iiiiuc'4..! • The assertion of" Cansul Kathboiie that California is the i'ran:* of America, has a great deal of truth in it.' 'California is the, France of the United States, only a Uttln more so. The soil is richer; her products more varied; she has within herself the capacity"to- support a denser population' What he says about the habits.?|,.Jihe peo' pie corresponding with those of France is also in a rnjasure true. In qjd ; - days » l , great many French men ajid women'direct uoiitn,. New Orleans, made their homes in Cali|rest Vfdprnia. , in that mingling of different 'aces there was'iv disposition to accept all bat was good, and sometimes ull that was jyjjid, in the various, racsa. As men grew obstruBlvjhey turned uioro owl juoj-e t^ : rare-French in'u'Wfc 8 » ff * ne8 ' '^" cl ' ma l* permuted, an<} made unbiddeipl ettsantl indeed, '^he practice pt'goiqg bjat forts to pf the houses and sitting in the shade of the failed; hjjjees. Then, us all the cooks nearly tWiiir a 1 ,*" 10 Chinese, ^ except in the entirely French restaurants, it got to b« a habit board ut the restaurants, and to learn to appreciate French cooking. And go it was natural for the men from New howeyei pngland and the northern states to accept tfee new conditions. And, heiice, C'ali- foj'nia never ; .wil|. be like any other utate : jn the union-in the habits of'its people, 'Hjaj an ^ in Us"ways • off doing things. The fondues state i» M*"We*o tul^a oil .more and more found i Frpnoh : chiraoterjiitjiM when' the (jreiit verse on &&&& .,**ftte». °hall bo pa.rtitio.aed, and life. Thelioh nvan has his lit le farm pf ten or T)ie ^uiweyty acres and on that mucl; land uup- """"' > ! a «4lv und fc'^owa r|ph. A huiir lyoajs hence tlie'great valleys of Cali."'•iii_'/i. I'ti "'• '".''' *i'"i'* productive j of the same extent, iu all this 'I not be .mtwy people „: strofljr liquor; there r(ew whp wUlnpt drink wins*. t y fill will, .be- mftsicioiu ^tohfelfthl^dill clrestef, la., celebfatedhWilBth'tethdfty. fjtfiCiMnnMi Brjafri '61 edlcMiSfi tai reinstated all the married teachets who were recently dropped from the rolls. TAB slavery clauses will be left out of ths Kentrfcky consfltntiolfi. t i. lumbefmftfl,? ftbi jfidVM-'' td '-MflwaJkee, frdm MtfskegoV 4 l ttjv^ar;« ft^>, is dead. Tflfc university of Mihne"s6tft BOB regained possession of the Iowa meteor, over which there has been so much litigation. I* is charged that J. C. ttoot, ptesctent of th« Modern Order-of .Wftodinen, i|^ ft delatilte/froris *2S,OOrj td 040,000. ^ THE Iowa weather crop bulletin esti-. mates the total damage to corn by frost at least tnore than 6 per cent 1 , u> NfetsoSf) the t>tal(ion owned by Helton, ot Maine, trotted -ft mile ovefcthe Kahka- kee, 111., track in 2;12, eiiualllng Axtell'*; time. • ;: • • " •- Risf. J, J. FAUOB* of Minneapolis, W ceived ntt anonytoons letter yainitig mnl to dlscbntintfe his sBrtnOhs attacking the Roman church. Cot. 0. tt. MooftB, of Coldwater, Mich., the one man who refused to surrend r nt Tibbs! Bend, Ky., in 1868. fthd 6ut his ivay through Mosby's (merrillus shouting -'Yankees never surrender on the Fourth of July," has just been sent to ah insane asy A MONUMENT given by the Uood Temn- lars to the memory of the prohibition onitof, John B,' Finch, wfls dgdicatid Wednesday afternoon at Role Hill oeme- ,tery, Chicago. 'FOB the past year Mrs. Wm. Balleen, a colored washerwoman, 'of Hiawatha, Kas., suffered from a well defined case of leprosy. Yesterdrty she died, having com- pkitely rotted away.. • , s THE Oakland bank, ' situated at the corner of Cottage Grove avenue nnd Oakwood boulevard, Chicago, has suspended payment an assignment having beenmade. Trie liabilities are stated to be ?60,000, and the nominal assets $76,000. > .,-. THE'South park commissioners' have formally passed' an ordinance- granting Washington- park, Chicago, for the use of the world's fair. This wns formally accepted, in turn, by tho local board of directors and at once sent to the national commission, ' THE annual salary of President and General Manager A. A. MtLeod of the •Reading railroad- has bemr mcreasd to 840,000. This amount is said- to be the 'largest paid to "a : nlllwcy- official in the United Stales with tho exception of Chauncy M. Dopew of the New York Central, who, it is said, gets $50,000. ... SAMUEL SPOONEII, a Boston policeman received a notice from a cousin in Wales, that he as a direct descendant of the Swint»n Spooner family, has 'fallen heir to a street in London namedSwinton street the 'property being valued at 825,OpO,OOQ; Du VERNEIIS has posisively decided to resign as German minister of war. THE Slavin-McAuliff prize fight" has been prevented by the arrest of the prinV cipals in London. , ONE HUNDiitn Turkish soldiers and as many peasant, were drowned by an inundation inServia,_.) ".-• . " i TIIE French have knocked,out the natives of the Society islands and established protectorates over them. MA.IOU VoNNoiiMAN commandant of the cadet schoo. in Berlin, has killed himself by taking poison.. IT. is reported that the Emperor William wi!l visit-the United States in 1893, in which event he will view the world's fair. Goy. Sfctitij'T'/.'s steam yacht Keewntin was lost on Lake-Winnepeg. Three mounted police were lost., . • • IN an interview with aan English Catholic nobleman, the pope said that he : fervently hoped for a renewal of permanent diplomatic relations with England, • '"Tttte Berlin Post announces that Gen. Lpsziwflski has been appointed minister of wart&succeed Ternois. IN- »••• duel between Lieut.' Blete- stacer and Lieut. Gorder, the former was killed. The duel is the result of a quarrel in a Berlin res'taurant. SPAVIN and McAuliffe were arraigned in a London police Court, and were each bound over to keep the peace in £1,000, each prisoner furnishing one surety. A KB VOLT having broken outinCambav, Guzeral, India, against taxation, the troops were sent In the encounter, thirteen persons were killed, twenty injured and two hundred made prisoners. TUB anti-slavery conference opened in Paris Monday. President Keller welcomed the delecutes. He urged the congress to arouse such a movement through the world as would definitely end slavery. 4 IT is officially reported that the town of Aspinwall on the isthmus is burning. The greater p.art of the town has already been destroyed. Aspinwall, or Colon the isthmus, has a population of some 12,000, and is a commercial center and important seaport town. TUB liquidators of the Cape of Good Hope bank report that the deficit, in addition to the total loss of the fully paifl-up capital and reserve fund, amounts to £411,000. The report recommends that a first call be made upon the shareholders for £100 per share payable in ten monthly installments. Tins Canadian government will shortly abolish the export duty on Canadian logs shipped lo the United States. This will be carrying out tiie promise made at the last session of parliament by Sir John McDonald, wr.o said he would abolish'the duty if the American government reduced the import duty on Canadian lumber one- half. THE duke of Orleans' shooting party at Wood North broke up at the beginning of the week. The young duke went to the Savoy hotel on his return to London and it is there thut his friends will assemble to nay goodie on .the eve of his departure for the United States with Comtedo Paris. Those who know declare that tho duke's engagement to his cousin has been broken off on account of that young lady's lack .of worldly goods. • ._. . ., JAM KB CONNOJITON who shot "Doc." Hiiggerty, jn Chicago, is recovering. . Two Mormon. - dignitaries have been arrested in Idaho for advising their followers tp violate election laws. Twp Ciiicago gamblers, Michael Haggerty and J. Connorton, mortally shot each other Saturday. ' TUB bodies of Emilie Rossi and her lover, G'istuv Kiich, who committed suicide at Ne>y York; wre cremated. ' MIIB. FANNTJ? "McMiLLAN, the divorced wife of Fred McMillan, the theatrical manager, committed suicide at Bloomington, III. She left $10,000 to u chambermaid who had been attentive to her. MUD. MA»V AI.ENA WJUTTICN, of Westport. Me., aged 18, shot herself dead, oho had been married three months. • "Doc" HAOUUUTY,, the gambler who was shot by James Conndrfon in a sfre''t fight Saturday night in Chicago, died. PjiEsji)ENT'\Yo.pijJtoyi!'-,9f jibe Mormon .Church, denies "the iroport'that Mormon .plural marriages continues. A boy was found dead in the woods near Amery Wedneday, with a bullet hole through hia head.' His a^o was apparently fifteen years. The affair is very mysterious. Fuun masked robbers entered the house of John Krimm, an aged farmer, living near Gibsonville, hid., struck him and his aged wife with u blunt instrument, robbed the house and escaped. The old'man- died from injuries. There is no clue to the robbers, . . . , .- FiiANK MHJ.'EK.U widower and father of five..th'iidttin,, of Buffalo,..Attempted thu life of Mrs. Mario Kurtz, his housekeeper, and mother of two children, by putting: four bullets into, her body aud cutting her. with a knjfo, .anil then firod a bullet JiitQ bis own bruin. THE New York Police Gazette luis received a special cable from London nuying the urrutigetuotit« lot the international light between Joe McAuliffe and Frank P. Slavin for-jBl.OOO. the 1 Police Gazette ch.iiiopioA#hip belt and the championship of the world have been mudo nnd Unit the contest will t,uke place within two weeks. fttfMiAE JftJ** ff X^ *bthas hsd fttelapSe" ftt Wasttnfttdn, ted hii ttSrvisty is dettbtful. N olnfidn grauMag rjetfaitt e*|enSlo!S« to set- tie** 6B public lands, whffi failures of clops Occurs tat which they Me not te« sponsible, t«« censtJft VttKM touft* AftnSttncerJ the D'opnlatibns of Wisconstift cities and towns as followil Bet5tt. 6".27ei irrcr»6, 1,486. Jfttiesville, 10,621? irrete'ase, 1,618. Madiaon. l3,39gj incrca8e, 3,068. has reached 21. . .. . . Fm» at Palmefi Mass., destroyed property valued at 180,000 Fotih excursidnists were .killed in, A railway accident at Chicago Saturday. 4 VtcTon, the 11-year-old son .Dr. Frauds -.Grnndy, of Adraiii, Michignii, «aS fotfrfd stfafigled in the fopes of it small TriEdountry residence of a New York broke* named Manchester, nea*'Troy i N. Y.,' burned, and his 12-year-old son was Luftied. fl. C. SIMONS hardware store, stabfes, store-house and tin shop at Kei, WiB.j have been burned. The loss is about $25,000, with an assurance of $9.000. THOMAS LEWIS, a lineman in the employ, of an 'electric light company nt Omabii, was almost instantly killed by ah electric current While cutting a live wife Wednesday-evening. - , i NEAII Sliawano, Wis., Saturday, a Mr. Perry, an old soldier, was takon.for a bear while in the branqhe« of a fallen tree and fired upon, One ball and nine buckshot lodged in his body, and he will probably not survive. A Moxlcnn Stmko Story, > The old traveler was in the storj telling mood and spun this yarn i : ;, . - , "Lying in a deep ravine in the moun' tains cf Santa Clara county, Cut.,-is the little Village of Alinaden, So narrow is the gulch that only one street is possible, and down the length of this ripples- a stream of limpid water, fresh frommoun- tain snows. Flowers throng along the roadsides, and the roses fling themselves over the sides of the adobe houses. "High upon tho mountain is the en' trance to the quicksilver mines, from which the village takes its' name. Up the keen slope, in the sultry ( mornings, the miners take their way, in heavy-footed bands, nrrd plunge into the bowels of the earth. Besides the quicksilver there-tire other products — Mexican children and rattlesnakes. It is necessary to set uharp- pointed stones on the threshold of each house to keep out the serpents. "One day a Mexican mother sat her little dusky daughter on the floor, _and. .wont out to bA&e her bread in the brick oven, wbi:h several of the neighbors _used in common. She WHS gone some time and when she came back slje found her _baby • surrounded with tho beautiful reptiles- beautiful and hideous things which- filled the ronrn. D "Paralyzed with terror, she could not speak or move. And'the little one was in ecstacy. It gave vent to rapturous iries. Its black eyes danced with happiness. She played with the glittering things, and let th-m enwrap her. Not one of them even tried to harm her. They treated her with something like reverence. . "At last, with n-screain of desperation, the mother snatched up her protesting baby and called for help. The big miner drove'dut.the intruders amid the lamentn- tionsof the baby. And afterward, from childhood to maidenhood, this girl could wander nt will through the canyon, without fear or molestation from any reptile, and the miners crossed themselves when they saw her, and said that she bore a charmed life." In Paris, that great city where all one's needs and caprices are catered to, there are professions for women entirely unknown in this country. And one is the professional packer. When you think of going away: is not one of your sighs as to how you shall get all your belongings in your trunk? When you reach your destination don't you find them creased, mussed, and, .if possible, what a tiny woman near me calls "in smithorcoiisV" . Well, tbe packer cornes in, you tell her" what you want to take away, and then let her dp her work Skirts are skillfull folded, bodices have sheets of tissue paper laid between them, and the sleeves are stuffed to shape with it; slippers have their toes filled with raw cotton so they do not reach their destination flattened out; and hats and bonnets have tapes attached to them so that they may be pinned to the box i-j tray and will not move until you are ready to lift them out. This is a busy work for which a busy or a rich woman will pay well, nnd a, woman who becomes expert at it can in the going uwjy tim • eunjth.it mysterious amount known as "a tidy little sum" very easily. Tne packer comes to the house' takes off her bodice and assumes a loose jacket, and then she is ready for her work. Who among the many who are asking for something for n woman to do will start in this profession? Jt is a work easily learned, and offers a variety that must appeal to every woman. Neither is' it irksome; hence a profession which offers more 'than fhe usual advantages for woman's skill,—• Ladies' Home Journal. .FLOODS HAISED HAVOC. WaUrhsi Impmlml tho Progreit ofClTlli- KUtitm In Chiim. WASHINGTON, Sept. 23.—The department of state has received from the Ij. S. iiegation at Pekin, China, a report relative to the recent heavy floods. The report says tbe Hoods are the most serious ever known. An aiea of three thousand miles and a population of several millions is affected -by them. Many people were drowned, and tens of thousands are living on charity. One result of the floods may have far reaching consequences—it is the 'fear of Lutai, which is a point on the railroad TrOin Rongkn to Tongshan, that the railway embankment has .been destroyed by the people for miles. It' wo° alleged that the embankment wiis damaged by water and flooded the country. It is supposed the general in command ut Lutiii either instigated or connived tliu.-c proceedings in which tliu soldiers took part, A very serioii.H'fenture of tlio.r > iu>u is the supineness of Viceroy Li. lie lias done notning to prevent these lawless proceedings. Tho Tongsban colliery is stopped, thrc» thousand men urn out of employment and the operation of tho railroad is suspended, Tliir destruction wa« wanton and unnecessary. All these proceedings indicate an anti-railroad excitement, which may rp- suit in postponing indefinitely any further railroad enterprises in China. J.AIU TO 1UCST. TUe liuuiutiiH ufDIuu llouululiult JMwud 111 • \Voocllu»u Cvmutury. NEW YOIIK, Sept. 22.—The funeral_ of Dion Boucicault took place tins morning in the church of the Transllgurution better known as "tho. little church around the corner." Never beforo has that edifice— to many times tho scene of actors funerals — had a larger congregation than that which assembled a.t the Boucicalt obseques Rov. Dr. Houghton and bis assistant, Father PrencoU, conducted the services. They were th« simple rites of the Episcopal church. There was no discourse, Tho lloral tributes were many and beautiful. Tho remains wore placed in a vault in Woodluwn cemetery. Two boys wnile hunting recently in Ctyal Valley, California, were trocd by 8 I'jg boar, which, kept them on their wi' comfortable perch for eighteen hours, devouring all the provisions in the moan- time. An old hunter came along and rhcd the siege with a bullet. The Paris Figitro continues to publish Uoulatifjer revelations. The latest tire 'to the effect that Boulungcr was bound in honor to overthrow the republic but that tho parties disagreed us to who should bo placed in power. Wii'idwl "ifii uinl wwiini long eulTuriliu luniir.M u f dyn>Di>»lu, ur» tilled vyiili new liojiu i\(u>i: u taw ilujiv* of HunlottQr'i? btotn^ »di ItUUira. This budding Ii9|i« I>|OB«V""» luttf tlif [ruliloii ut cjorniluly, It ilia J)HUsr» If un^innf lu 11 Urlnifg u i'i'|>.rlQV9 to ull dyBpviAl^ wuu tiyuiuiii iiii'l inifoiiiiilit (tt wlilcM clnoiilcjiuijillfW* lion lip lliu |uir«-ut, dUaiipeftr wlt^ Ul^lr littlv^U' —-"•- Mu*L licuvlUviitojl nlQMliuiliUw! ••••- u wvidur llittt In to tunny limluucmt It 9t utcdil plviiuui (i> In lluiM) «l:o, ln'imlltiiij Uy li, volMiininl.v in fu bvltnlt, jt iviiuliQi 4 o IHIII lu Ugncrtbe l(i» Ivnuwn VvllyiPW* t lu uiiwy vl tl>a (miiMnwiin ^wwu \/y Ittfjtffiffl An EightceMU Cefttflfy FotUajateht Billt tdf Against Sit^fts by tfie EiaMiest aild A few fniW? ewt e! the City of Jnliet there are still to ba seen the ruins of an old fort, built long beforft the country was settled by white men. It is situated on the northern edge of the timber Skirting the historic Hickory Creek, made famous by the genial hospitality and bravery of the' citizens, along. its banks during thfl early settlement bf the country. The fort lies in a romantic and lonely bat decidedly picturesque spot neat the side of a deeply shaded ravine. Forest trees, which have grown up since its abandonment) surround it on all sides. The embankments are overgrown with grasses, weeds, and brush, which Wily Serve to tflake the place more desolate and time-honored. Its existence has been nettHy forgotten and few of the residents, even in the irnmediato vicinity, are aware of its historic importance, while many are altogether 1 ignorant of the tnem-' uries which envelop the. epdt. The embankments are of earth and at oils time were probably Several feet in height, although the action of the (-lerntmts has reduced them to alien dn extent* that in places they are scarcely pareeptibl6( while in olIiersY.iey ore less than eighteen inches in height. Their thickness varies from two to thr§e feet.' The enclosure is about twenty feet square, each oEiour'sides projecting about two feet beyorld their in tersection. Kwything In connection wHU* 'Wondment to the memory of Gen, Grmnt. •• ' •-••' ' ...-i _ ..-H.-.1 i. .-•.:.• which shall contain a military and naval museniu, and in the inner, court of which may be plucnd the remains of Gen. Grnnti The house bill, with the senate substitute,: to define and rngulato the jurisdiction of the coiirtj 6t the United States, was taken up but' went over without action. jtfqHfle.—The house agreed to. the res- plutibn declnrinR that Mr. Venable (dem.) hot entitled to a seat, and Mr. Langston (rep.) wa» sworn in. A resolution was also adopted unseating Mr. Klloit (dem.) tho ancient fort clearly shows that it was built at least one and perhaps two centuries ago, : How it came' to bo built there and what purpose it served have been qUestions i of longstanding to those aware of its existence. A few facts may throw some light on the subject. • '••..-.. The pioneef tradets, trappers, and fix- nlorers formed portages from the head of Lake Joiiet to Lake Michigan as early as the seventeenth oentiiry, It was several years before 1700 .when a party consisting of Jacques, MarqUette, Joiiet, La Sallo, and several other nuFoionarius, explorers, and traders passed through the vicinity, slopping for several days at Mount Joiiet, a few miles below the fort. Since that time until the beginning of the present century large numbers of voyageurs and traders have continually passed back and forth, bartering blankets, bad whisky, knickknacks, and pallry glittering ornaments for the valuable furs with which the ignorant natives only too eagerly parted. The country at that time abounded in good game. Buffalo were caught in herds, being valued highly on account of their hides. There were also wolves, foxes, otter, mink, etc., while deer and smaller game were to be found at every turn. Having loft the head of Luke Joiiet, which at most seasons of tho year was the head of canoe navigation on the Des- plains river, the homeward bound voy- accrs transported their cargoes to Lake Michigan, sometimes 'going _ up Hickory oreek, and reackinu the lake in the vicinity of the Calumet or further north at the mouth of tho Chicago river. Others followed the Desplaius still further, leaving it near the summit for the lake. OIUQIN AND O1UKCT OK TIIK FOJIT Although tho French had fewer difficulties in their dealings with the natives than t':e people of any other country, yet it was only natural that occasional disputes should arise. Some often treated tho Inditing unfairly, and all whitemen were held to account. In time tho Indians retaliated, and put into operation their principle that the only good white man is tho dead white man. It was not long before it became necessary to take some measures for defense, and fortifications were erected at short distance* along tint trading route from the river lo the lake. The fort in question was situated between tho hunting grounds and the hike and on the trail which was usually followed in traveling between the two. A mora convenient location could hardly have been made. It probably alio served another purpose than that of a purely defensive refuge. Situated as it was it became an excellect place for the distribution of supplies. Those who spent their lives in trapping and hunting found it a convenient place in which to pass the winter. Others passing to and from the hunting grounds .were accustomed to reaJi the fort by nightfall, and often enjoyed the hospitality of its occupants for several days. Rude dwellings and store-houses were erected near it and at certain times oE the year busy scenes were enacted. Could one nave looked in at that time he might have seen trappers arranging their "catches," while in the background social Indans looked on with eyes full of wonder and curiosity, occasionally coming cautiously forward, offering furs and game in ox- change f"r the onmments which they so much coveted and loved to ndorn thorn- selves with to a most absurd degree. Such was no doubt the origin and use of the ancient Joiiet fort, of which nothing but the bare outline now remains. Tho traders continued their dcalint's with tho Indians until tho beginning of the present century, when the permanent settlement of the country by the white men began and it then became no longer profitable The trappers prolonged their warfare on ganio for many years after, and oven now a few old eettlera are to be found in this locality who live by hunting and trapping. T1IACRH Ol' AN fNDIAN VltiLAOB. Thi! early settlers rulatothat many yuars ago there was tin Indian village of considerable size a short distance from thu site of the fort. 'An occasional tomahawk or flint arrowhsu.l lias been picked up in the vicinity, but that is HIP only evidence now obtainable beyond the statement of the settlers to provo the existence of this Indian village. It may huv« been nothing more than their winter headquarters or n place for holding councils in times of Indian warfare as well as of jjwce. It w.is situated somewhero in the timber north of Hickory Creek and about four miles east of Joiiet. Near tho site of this extinct village iii u piece o£ timber owned by N. H. Higin- bothain. of Chicago, is a mineral spring of excellent quality. It has been said that the Indians seldom bury their dead, vet not fur from here, on tho furui of William Gougur, there is siiicl to bo seen what appears to have bcun an Indian burial ground. A few years ago Mr. Gougur found tho graves of two Indiana tit this spot, A barn was being erected on his farm and in e cavating for the foundation their bones were utiHurthed. A number of ornaments, arrows, tomahawks, and other interesting relics were found with the bodies. Tho articles hud been placed thero in accordance with the Indian custom, BO that tho spirits of the departed iright riot go unarmed alone to the '"happy hunting grounds." FHIDAV, Sept. 10. Ifouae. — Mr. Yoorboes introduced a joint resolution for an immediate increase of silver money by the purchase of coinuga ot 10,000,000 ounces of silver at aprico below $1.2829 within the next thirty day?, this [purchase to be in addition to Ihu amount required by the existing law. It was referred to the finance committee. A number ot bills were passed, including the house bill to. discontinue the coinage of S3 and $1 gold pieces and 3 cunt nickel piece. In regard to the house bill to reduce the amount of the United Stales bonds required of national banks and to restore to tho ulnimicls of trade tho excessive accumulations of lawful money in the (roosury. Mr, Shernrui puit) he bp- lieyud tho passage would tend much to quiet even the pioscnt agitation in tlu> money market. Undoubtedly the effect of the bill will be not only to prolong, but to encourage tho national bunK system. Mr. Plumb feared thut the bill would finally result iu a contraction of the currency. While he agreed Unit tho national banking system, as a system of discount and deposit, was wise and ought to be continued it was plain to bo sew that it wu» not long to bo u gystGiu of having relation to currency. The bank" themselves watited to get out of that business. Cungrosa could not afford to lot tho iniUouafbunk currency disappear wjtho.ut fpupjying » cm;. roycy in its place, He Uuaoveil the busi- ______ .. ----- . „_ ---------- oHt thfi eBttolfi was ofdfefed—yeas, 147 cad ctera fiotmf ll qUorlilh, £& theftreciirfedo* the rnirlority, resolution declaring Langston fiot elected, was rejected and ft vm#i« &m oil tb<S ft&ftf minority resolution 3MMb£ -Tenable drily* 81eWa,ffi*IB toBVafto 1 i65-trW Spitofcef counting A qnortlih. The first iaftjarity resolution declaring Vehablenot Sleeted waS Mtt in ofder, and again the quornm disappearedftnd the house adjourn .— The joint resolution proposing an amendinent to the constitution in relation to th* rotinufacture, importotioTi, exportation, transportation and said of alcoholic liquors Was reached," bat hot dis- pflsed ofV The Senate- then resumed consideration of the, bill to -define and regulate 'tb6 jurisdiction of the • courts of the United Stfitt'C, the pending ' question being on Mr. Darnels' amendment fixtend- ih^-lhe jufisdiction of the supreme couri. It was rejected. Mr. Vest offefed a substitute tor the bill proposing three divisions foi the supreme court of three justices each, the chief justice to make assignments to these deVisiOns that all finaf decisions of the divisions be considered by the coilrt 4ml shall require, the concurrence of five justices. Mf. Vest did hot insist on it vote on his amendment and tho bill was reported from tlie committee of the whole to the seriate, *hich adjourned, without disposing of it. ,7/oitse. — There was no quorum and nothing was done. TubsfcAt,, Sept. 28. ,, f ' Sehctte.— Mr. Hale inltyducpd a joint resolution, whi61l wfs referred to the committee on public buildings and grounds for the erectioi) in the District of Columbia of tt mi-morial building as a mitable ness of tUe than for y co,unlry was in, greater peril from the lack of u suf- circulating medium 1 Mr, Power »ove4 to itrlke out the fort iosttou, re- as a representative from tho seventh South Carolnh district. Mr. Miller, (reu.) was then sworn in to represent that district. 1 ' • -'r •' WKDWKSDAY, Sept. 2k S«i|(irp.-r-'l'he senate resumed consideration of the house bill (with tho senate substitute) to define and regulate the jurisdiction 1 of the courts of the United States, and> it ,Was passed The bill, provides for thn appointment by the president of an.additional circuit judgi with the same compensation as the other circuit judges. It creates in each circuit a circuit court o£ appeals, to consist of threo'judges and which is to be a court of record with appellate jurisdiction,- A term is to be held annually by the circuit court of appeals in several judicial circuits. No ippeal, whether by a writ of error or otherwise is to be hereafter taken or allowed from any district court to the existing circuit courts '•' nnd 'no appellate ••• jurisdiction" is; hereafter to be exercised or allowed by said existing court but all appeals shall only be subject to review in the supreme court of the United Stales or in the circuit court of appeals. Mr. Halo's joint resolution appropriating a million dollar; for the purchase of nickel'for the navy_ department, was refoired to the judiciary committee Tho senate then resumed consideration of the bill to establish a United Stiito.-i .land oltico. The somite bill to pay the representatives of Capt. Ericcson 813,930 due him by a decree of tho court of claims in 1857, wns passed. Home. —A resolution wqs adopted expunging from tho congressional record Mr. Mu-Kinleys Speech assailing Senator Quay. The French spiloation -claims umeudmejit was non-concurred in. The senate bill granting a pension of $2,000 a year to tho widows of Generals Fremont, Mi'Clellan and Crook were passed. Tho senate bill was passed providing that the naval vessels of the first rate bo named after tne states of the union, tho second rate after the cities and the third rate after important events or names connected with the naval history of the United States, and the fourth rate after the lakes and rivers. TuuiisDAv, Sept. 25. Senate— .The .following bills were passed t The senate bill for the relief of the Stockbridge tribe of Indians in Wisconsin; the seriate bill to authorize the acquisition of lands for coke ovens and other improvements and for the right of. way for wagon roads, railroads ' and tramways in connection with coal mines. Tho senate bill requiring the United Stated to defend the title of nome- stcudors under the laws of the United States in all suits where the land was claimed to ba mineral because of the phospato deposit. House.— Tho calendar was taken up in the house today. The'Unit bill to prevent Ihe production of convict labor from being furnished to or for use of the government, (and to prevent tho product of convicti labor, from being used upon any public buildings or other public works, wits passed The conference report was then adopted,as were also the report on the bill author iziug the entry of| public lands by incorporated cities and towns for cemetery and park purposes;, a bill' for the relief of settlers on the Northern Pacific indemnity lands, and a bill granting a pension of $100 a month to the widow of Gen. Hartrauft Mr. Enloe then offered a resolution reciting it is alleged Unit tho postmaster of the house, J, I. Wheat, who.-i', tluiy it is to let contracts for carrying IJio mails, let the contract to ono Samuel Cul- bertsan for $5,000 a year on condition thut Culbertspn should pay Mm (Wheat) SIM per month put of the money received, frmn government and that Wheat did receive that amount for fivo months, and directing, an investigation into those charges and other mattii'.s pertaining to Wheat's admini$lniti"ii, Mr. Hopkins offered up amendment extending the investigation into the (practices of tho postmaster in thn4!jth and &0th congresses, this was agreed tg and ihu resolution, as amended, wag adopted. Mr. Payne (N. Y,), chairman of the special committee on tho Sik'olt dbfiilcution, culled up the bill definin.,' ihu duties of the sergeant-ut-arms and it was passed, It is framed to (juurd against any p ssibility of the repetition of the defalcation, imi it is only when .tho payment is actually made by tho sergount-at-aruis to the members that any recui pt cap be required. Jjju compensation is limited to the present salary. It HI ltd TO IIII.HONS. Qobi) Luck llefuls an lllltiollii Woiunn iuif 1 ' u lluntim 1'iilliiriimn, JOUBT, 111,, Sept. 23.—Mrs. Idnniia Cooper, formerly of Lockport, this county, has fallen heir to $9,000,000 in England. Her parents as well us husband died some time ago, and she removed to Fulton, N. Y,, where uhq keeps adry goods store. Her maiden name was Garlic, A Rhode Island cotton manufacturer named Woolcy, with un aged lady was here recently, looking for Miss Garlic to inform, her of her fortune, and on learning thut the was in Fulton loft for that point, BOSTON, Sept. 23,—Samuel Snootier, a policeman has received u notice from u cousin in Wales that he. as a direct descendant of the Swinton Spnoner family, bus fallen heir to a street in London named Swinton street tho property being valued at $2,5000.000. ' Spoomu- will' 'Ball for England tomorrow to investigntp r the matter. "' ' ' .-•••. An Aruileiiv^iluut AOmfttu.ii tu thv l<iin- Art Soluiol. S«p.t. 25. — jUucli ititeicst {s being taken in the young art student nauwd Hwlpr, from Bristol, viho though without,, urnis, .draws and Wiinls so woil Uiatho Uiw been admitted to tho national art scjwqi at Kunsiiititou, Holer, his brushes in hi* nioifth, great s|ull nnd dolicwey of His wprk sliavfu every ovidejiice pf triuu artistic concepUau. _ . . , ; : , UKVKIVK Will TU« cuuvtuw miU Cbtukwifttw fcllun.lv 'fltle. Sopt. 88. r- Front thu liiduui affairs cwiunittoa v, bill wus today rep,orted to pay 80,211,714 to tho ' Ctoetew ^d ylnckasttv n»Uou o|']u for a title in fee simple to 0,201,038 ftitfcftrdl61l's fifirty MlfEi Wnlcll Mftil. tnfe "HdSe* Abraham Lincoln," he said, Btorting his etory at the beginning, as was fefo'per, "when he w» a boy Hviue on the form at what is now Lincoln City, eighteen mileJ from here by rail. But nobo'dy here in those days ever thought there would be any outcoming to him. There wasn't a thing about Trim to" make particularly promising. Hit father W.is a carpenter and t tised to See 'Abe' fb'oling around with the tools. Biit generally he was working with somebody else. He always liked to make his own money. I used to havedrbriek mold 'Abe's' father tnade, one 'Of* the first tarred out in Ppencer county. It wns fastened with wooden pins wid molded two bricks, 'Abe' gave it to me ( but some of the boys frotnEvahs- ville came Up here one day and took it away, Lincoln liked to make his own money no as to be independent, but I^ati't- any that he loved work. "I remember that he and Dennis Hank* had a job to pull fodder one day. They met before breakfast and, got to playing marbles. Lincoln was ah'end when breakfast was called and the. coma was postponed until after tho meal) Hanks remarking that he. would get evefi .then. After breakfast they went at it niminitnd played until hobn, at Which hour Hanks reminded Lincoln that they had not pulled any fodder. Lincoln replied that he had rather pmy marbles any time than pull fodder." This nneedqtedoes not show that Mr. Lincoln differed in that respect from the average boy of to-day or of that day. Mr< flieha'rdson nloo remembers when youn« Lincoln went about "set ting copies" for thn boys in those diiys: or when the boys Would go to thfl houso and have him "set a copy." Hn urns not a teacher then, but il appears that he "wrote a better hand" than most hoys. , "How or when he fiver learned, said Mr. Richardson, "I don't know, for lie was n.l- waysJjusy working in the daytime. 1 remember tho first copy he ever_gave me— ho always wrote his own copies— I mean that he composed them. And they always Imd a jingle. Hare is the one to which I just referred! •'••••'• "Oooil hoyn who to Iholr hooks npply . Will be gieat meu hy and by. "Half on one pago hall on another. It wasn't much poetry, but it had a jingle. I remember that Lincoln and I pulled foddsr one entire day and got 25 cents apiece for the work." THE t.lNCOI.N-OlllOSUV I'EUD. It is not at nil likely that the following story wil) cause any unpleasant feelings between any of the Lincoln and Grigsbys now living. • The feud died out long ago. Ono of the Grigsby boys married Lincoln's only sisters the other Grigsby married some one else. The match which made him fl. brother-in-law did not suit Abraham Lincoln. There was bad family blood at the s(art,'and the family relation row is one that no diplomacy ever settles. You may think yon have for given the fellow who married your _. sister and abused her. but yon never do. You KO 'gunning for him.in your slejp. In the good old days when a couple married it was the proper thing ty h.ivo at the hooie of tho bridegroom or bin people what was called an "infair." That's a dear old word! The best blood of this country used. it. * The rock-bound, wily- back, royal-striped, full-blown, yard-wide aristocracy of this county indulged in tho ''Infair." It was the feast after the wedding when all fends were made up between thosn attending— when the family met the other half way and spat on the slate — that's not eleirant but it seems to (it — and rubbed out. Tho "infair'' was a glorious event. The way tney do it to-day is to issue a card, "at-home," and put in a date. But there isn't any "cherry bounce," or "apple toddy, "or "bride's cake" at an "at-home." There isn't any music of the fiddle, no lljinc feet, no rush of bloo'd, no hectic cheeks, no ploitsure- wearied limbs, no sleeping until noon in tho "nt-homo." People who were not, invitdd lo the "in- fair" in theg. o. d, understood most emphatically that the newly inado couple did not desire to keep up their acquaintance. Ko invitations to thn infair meant latchstring any more. The Lincolns were not invited to the Grifrsby infairs. Young Lincoln had the same streak of human nature in his composition that runs in the average inun. As people say in this advanced and electric ago, if they are disposed to be slnnuy, "Lincoln got hot under the collar." ITo cnme from Kentucky, and all Kentuckians resent a slight as quickly ns a dog does a tin can when it is atlached^to his tail. Mr. Lincoln wrote following this infair, what he called tho "Chronicles" It was in the style of tho Old Testament, Book of Chronicles, and showed up the Grigsby tril» in a way that would have made them thn laughing stock of the country. Having indulged in this revenge Lincoln took tho manuscript and put it where bo knew yonn if Grigsby, tho one who hrtd married his sister, would get it. Theae chronicles were found by the Grigsbys, a. n o put thorn away, as they supposed w'l? r ^ . n , eve would ever see them again. Hut* this they were mistaken, as will ba se.on further on. A man in Bockford who has read them repeated tho following, which he says was appended to the chronicles and are composed by Lincoln : Chnrlle nnd lieiiboii nm innrrled, Mothor well plouuid with tl«> mulch; " Thn CBB I' "'fix hili), unit Honh wan afrnlu Tirol Urn file was no soft 'wouldn't hutch. VICTOllY KIM THK IIOU8B OK LINCOLN. Tho insult of the chronicles infuriated young 1 Grigfiby — Abo's brother-in-law — and tho rosult was u challenge. Not a duel with weapons, Kentucky stylo, but a knockdown, a scratch and punch, with- a ring and seconds. Young Grigsby was "spoiling for alight " as they say in these parts, but ho said Abu was too big; that the match would be unequal. Lincoln had a stepbrother, John Johnson, who was about Grigsby's sine, and he took up the cbnllfiiiKn in behn If of the Lincoln side of the house. John Gentry, a resident before alluded U>, was a witness at this fight. Ho gave the Tribune correspondent the following account of the affair: "The ring was pitched in Warrink County, a short distance from the < 1 1 Lincoln homestead. That was for thop r- post) of evading any investigation by tlio grand jury. The light was well advertised, 1 don't mean in the newspapers, for there were no newspapers in those days; but it was advertised by talk. Every towpship iii the county was represented, 1 reckon. I know thero was a big cro,vd present. Abo Lincoln was there, and he was mad because ho couldn't get anybody to fight him, Auron Stanridge was John Johnson's secontl and William Whitney appeared for Grigsby, The underbrusfi had been cleared away. The contestants went at it without gloves, I don't mind how many rounds were fought, but every ono \vas a knockdown for somebody. There was no such [foolishness as thero is in this age. 1 romomber that the seconds came pretty nigli coming together two or three times. Finally Grigsby gava opt, and ho was asked if ho had enough, and ho said .yen. That wound up the Lincoln- Clripsby fend. It Jeff the Lincolns on top." "plinONICJ.llis" \VR1U! I'OUNP. Although, according to the story, it was generally known that Lincoln hud revenged himself" upon " the Griirsbys by stignatizing them in his chronicles the neighbors had -not read the papers because no onu had seen them. Years after, when the Grigsby house was, being rebuilt. H'e boss carpenter, wto WUH pouted on Uiu feud ana its outcome, found secreted under one eud of a rafter 1} bundle of manuscript. The writing was dim with'age, but not too dim for the carpenter to read. As he read he became interested and his hummer fell from his hand. Finally he said to his assistant in a solemn tone: •-.'•••' "Bill, here's a part of the Bible that's iievw been printed." r ' ; Tho story traveled about the neighborhood and created curious comment, until tho Griusbys got thu manuscript in their poHBOssion again, and it in tho opinion in this count y that they didn't put the papers under another rafter, ious detriaerit. H is asserted tnit o'rvJi 'Of th'eeWef difficulties has beeB tht disposition on part i£ the BwiteUAieft to kee> the yards blocked in order to e»«ct "tips" from th6 shippers. Several d«ys%o, taS switchmen'* grtevaricfe eomtnittet de- mHnded a removal of Assistant Superintendent Bams makirtg' several charges jaitet him. Burns *as suspended indinf in'teBtigatioir, bnt the charges ling disproved General Superintendent week to-dftt rein'stated him, atfd .notified the men o"f the tewbte thit had been com- {>Ihined of and that thfi men trawilling to worlc ftfdially *ith Burns must leave th service of the compaftf to-dftj noon. At 1 o'clock this afternoon not One of the 126 men employed in the yafds put in an appearance. The company soon secured thirty new fnen, and bus given the strikers until tomorifaw to decide What to .do. Should t he J determine to stay out the officials of {fa road will get a complete" hew force.' They do hot anticipate art exteriS'On Of th« trouble to of he* boihts on thesyMe'm. SttB WAXtS A SHAttB, AfcnM ttobert/on Clnlm* tho Property ot , .JJl*>n Jlouclcnnlt. Yonlt, 6e|>t. 24.— -There will be tin interesting contest for the possession of the late Dion Boucicault s estate, which will fake ut> the old scandal of Boucicotilt's rplation to liis.two^survivintt wives, Agnes ttabertsonarid Louise Thorndyke. Attnes Robertson arrived yesterday frnm Kngland oh the Servift and no time will be lost in putting in her claim, it is believed by Miss Robertson's friends that there is no will in existence, and it will rest with the surrogate lo decide whether Miss Robert,;, son is not entitled to her share of the cs-, tate. If there is n will leaving property to Louise Thorndjrtce an effort will be mhde to set the instrument 'aside. The claim will be made that Miss Robertson is the only widow ( and that the marriage with Miss Thorndyke was bigamous. The contest will involve many complicated points of law, as the divorce laws of England and New York state conflict in some essential points, The amount and character of ,Mr.' BoUcicault's estate is not known, but Miss Robertson believes that the estate is worth more than was popularly estimated. _ Itt ASIIlSS. Til* Town In Ilelng Gutted by the Fire Demon. PANAMA, 23.— It is officially ' reported here that the town of Aspinwall is burning. The greater part, of the town has already been destroyed. Aspinwall, or Colon, is on the isthmus, has a population of some 12,000, and is a commercial center and important seaport town. Three-fourths of Colon h'ao been destroyed. Ninety carlon.d.4 of freight in transit were consumed. _ The wharves nnd shipping are uafo. Owing to the riotous behaviour of the mob of looters, the military opened fire with ball, cartridges, killing and wounding several persons; Reinforcements of police haw been des- patched from bore. A supply of food was also sent. Everything is quiet now. A telegram received by tbe department of. stato from the consul at Colon regarding the fire :t hero; savs the American por lion of the city is safe.___ ___ . Park to he Plotted. MILWAUKEE, • Sept.; 23.— Not only is thereto be but orie more state fair at the Cold Spring grounds but the entire tract, which has for years been one of the principal pleasures gi ounds of the city, is to be cut up into city lots. The leases of the State Agricultureal Society and tho Milwaukee Driving Park association expires in May, 1892, and (Jol. Theadore Yntes, who owns the property, has determined to plat it and dispose of it for, residence purposes. . , THE ASP ACT. Mine nornlmidl Will Keiulvr It Vividly With tiie Alii of u Simkn. PARIS, Sept. 23.—Mine Beriihnrdt announces that she proposes to play cleopalra with her hair dyed black and her neck and arms tinged to a dusky Egjptian hue, de-. spito the fact that the features of Antony's favorato are said by the best authorities to have been molded after the purest Greek typo. Mine Bernhardt also proposes to appear to.Jtill herself nightly while caressing a snake and has contracted with a serpent fancier at Fontainebleau for tbe necessary supply of reptiles, WANAMAKKU A 1'lillndelphlii Judge Doolden That 111* Krentxer Simotu in ull Hlght. PiiiLADKLiMiiA, Sept. 24.—In the case of Charles Areutzen and other peddlers of the Kreutner Sanotn, who had been arrested on the charge of selling obacene literature, Judge Thayer today rendered an opinion in which he decided that tho relators had committed no offence, »nd. therefore, discharged thorn. COMING TO AMERICA. O'llrli-ii anil Ulllon Suy Their Arre«t Will Not Interfere With Their Trip. CINCINNATI, 0., Sept. 23. —The council of seven of the American branch of the Irish nation 1 land league met here this afternoon to appoint a committee to meet nnd care for the coming speakers from Ireland, Notwithstanding the arrest of Messrs. O'Brien and Dillon, President Fitzgerald has presumed to'narne them us coming speakers, with Messrs. O'Connor and O'Reilly. He says he does not think tho arrest will interfere with their trip to the United States. Besides caring for the coming speakers there will be other business before the council, the mv hire of which will not probaBly be made publij. There are a number of prominent Irishmen present. OllfBON MAY COME TO WISCONSIN I'rou.bilHy That He Will Mnke Mllwau- kttti Ills I'ttrnmiltiiit Home. WILWAUKEE, Sept. 23.—Iron Brigade men hope that when Gen. Gibbon retires from the army this fall he will come to Milwaukee to live. He has often expressed to his old comrades a desire to live here when his active soldier days were over, nnd expressed his intention of doing so. Gen. Gibbon commanded the Iron Brigade when ho was first called by that name, which was afterwards sustained in so many hard fought battles. For a number of years he has'been stationed on the Pacific coast. Jlo is, and has been for some lime, president of the Iron Brigade association, a position to which he has been regularly reeleuled, -although far distant from bis former comrades in arms, H. K. CUUHV IU5SIGNS. The MmiUKer of,J. J. Cuso'8 Slnule* Dcler- liliint to fjo. RAUINK, Wis., Sept. 23.—When Jerome I. Case's Hickory Grove string of thoroughbreds' stiirtecl out yesterday to follow the "meets" • in thu east and south, R. E. Curry did not go along. Curry camo here from- Savtmmib, Kits., a'u months ago, when Ed. Bither quit Case's emp oy, at a salary of $3,000 or $4.000 a year. Ho was a competent Handler of; horses mid Ciiso was gonernly cpngratulated on gutting such a priKO, Today Curry tendered his resignation. Tho reason is not given, but it is supposed tlnlt Curry got a hotter offer. ... WIl^I, OUBY THB B1A7S LM Bffll)Ate£lL|a-A±-sffl« siderfttion the Monroe 6N clare it to be the universal American nations. Tiro President is Fired By a Band of Tonghs. the Dastardly and Cowardly Act Occurs at the National Celebration. The Cause For the Deed i* Said to Be the Presidents Governmental Policy. I'reHltleni Woodruff J)tmi«a the Report lie- flirtllug Murmuv J'luriil Mui-riugos. SALT LAKE Cm-, Utah, Sept. '.^.--President Woodruff, of the Mormon church today issued u manifesto, in which, referring to the statement in the report of the Utah commission that plural marriages had boon solemnized during the past year ?nd that tho leaders of the church have encouraged the continuance of polygamy he enters a sweeping danial that such tilings have occurred. President Wood ruff further siwu inasmuch as the law forbidding polygamy has been pronounced constitutional by the court of last resorts he hereby declares his intention to submit 'to those laws and use his influence with the members of the Uiuruh to luvve thorn do likewise. There is nothing in hia teucHiug to the ehurch or in (he tetiohings of h.is 'jwjio- ciates during the tinie specified winch eon reasonably be construed to inculcate or eu- cpwruge pqlygaaiy and when,a.«y eltebas used language wn.icji (ippeftr^ to, cpwypy such ttachingH he has been promptly reproved. Thettumifestocouoludes! "I ROW publicly declare my advice to the latter day saints is to refrain from etipg ftny th»laud." NEW Om,KASs, Sept. 25.— The limes- Democrat Sitn 'Antonio, Texas special says: A prominent railway official who reached Sun Antjnio this morning* from the city of Mexico relates a startling story of an attempt on the life of President Diaz during the national celebration on the llth instant. An irfinidhse crowd of people of all classes gathered around the executive B tlace that night to do honor to Diaz. uring the climax of the festivities, while the bands were playing and fireworks popping, the president, accompanied by his personal staff, steppec out on the piazza in response to the deafening calls, to frithes* the pyrotechnic display. No sooner had he appeared beforo * ; volley of musketry sounded above the dm of the music and fireworks, and bits of brick and timber began to fly around his head. He retreated hurriedly to his, room followed by his staff. Three buljets Whizzed 'dangerously near him; Forty 'men are known to have been concerned in the murderous plot, fifteen of whom are now in jail and the others are fleeing precipitately from the country. The dastardly deed .nil?'' been' Suppressed in Mexico t by; the • g&vernmeitt officer*. The reason for the attack is 'rflsig'ned to a variety.of causes.'' The most' important of which is -thkt'the, president is strongly suspected of coquetting of. Into with the clerical party, wnich is in direct conflict politically and socially wilh the liberals, to whom; DinM owes 1 his power.:;. ;1 .. 1'lUSON. ' A COtTNTr SEAT Bef. A, M. l)o p'onl Arrested For Kill/tins : :l)iink llllln.. .;,;,: . MILWAUKBB, Sept. 25. — A dark-haired, smooth-faced, intelligent-looking young man, wearing a Prince Albert coat and' 'a stiff hat, locked up in the county jail, is Eev. A. M. Dn Ford, of Hortonville, who started yesterday for the Methodist conference at Whitewater,' but landed in jSil instead. He is held by the United States authorities on a charge of uttering and passing raised bills. He.. left. Hortonville yesterday morning and went , to Oshkosh, where, he staid nil night. Karly this morniug he came to Milwaukee on a St. Paul train. He went at once to Sullivan's saloon on Sycamore street, where ".he asked to have w 810 bill changed. Sullivitff refused to change the bill, and De Ford went across the street to the American house, where he ordered a drink and tendered • the, bilj in nay- ment. The woman who': 'waited on him accepted the bill, but had to po to her husband for change. Upon seeing the bill he sent out for a policeman and De Ford was arrested. He was taken to the county jail and turned over to the United States marshal. ' ': •».'•.• Deputy Marshal Marshall seariJied him and found a large wallet, in which was a large number of 81 and S2 bills, all considerably worn; three 810 bills and one 820 bill. The "ten" was ijone from the 810 bills, and the ','twenty" from the 820 bill, '~ which leads the marshal to believe that he,hns passed three more rained bills somewhere on the road. The raised bill was what is known as a "Hancock two," and the alterations are very neatly made, Besides the paper bills, a lot of silver change was found in another little purse,; which shows 1 that he did not need! change. . He also carried with him a bottle of mucilage, H pair of scissors and two very sharp penknives. When questioned about the matter, ho offered no explanation but stoutly maintained his innocence. He was overcome with Rrinf and the marshal had an affecting interview with him. He has a wife and four children. Hortonville is a small station on the Lake Shore road, just north of. Appletqn, and besides being pastor of the church"* there, DeFdrd was a student at Lawaenco uniyarsity at Appleton which is maintained by (lie Methodist church. He seems to have been popular at Hortonyills The people of his church have asked to have him returned so that he could continue his studies at Lawrence. He is 28 years of nge, He had been at Hortonville .one year. ...... • . ... ....... TIEVTVED AN'OM> Wetlflliij; ut Cliuttunngu WiHi a Long and Lively Story to It. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn.', Sept. 25.—A romance dating buck thirty-five years cul- minnted jn. a happy marriage here last evening, the parties being George W. Clotz, of Buffalo, N. Y., and..Mra'.': '".'ook, of Galena, 111. In 1855 they became engaged, and the young-man, went w t est to seek his fortune. 'Failing 'at'Tirst"he ceased to write, but succeeded—at "last, went east to redeem his promise, and found on his.return that the lady had married. Since then the matrimonial partner to each died and the survivors have not seen each other until yesterday when the gentleman en route to Florida and the lady to Atlanta met in Cincinnati!. Mutual explanations followed, the love of their youth renewed mid in Chattanooga they were married. LICUXSi: Oi" LOTTERIES VOID. The Frankfort tint] Henry County IiiHtltn- tioiiH t<* Close. LOUISVILLE, Sept. 25.—Attorney General Ilardin today gave Auditor Nodman an opinion on the standing Frankfort and Henry county lotteries. He holds that the license under which the lotteries claim to operate, is void. It is left for the urosccuting attorney here to close the general offices of the lottery under the law, A M>Nli-].,IVKU FAMILY' Sir Memburn of the Aiiiunilon Family Over 70 Yciirs pill, WAUVUK, Wis., Sept. 25. — A singular case of longevity is shown in the Amadou family of this city. Four members of the family are over 80 years old, viz: Samuel Amadou, 87 years; Mrs. -Fuller Gould, So; Mrs, Lyniun Tovni, 83, and Henry Amadou, 81, Jodeditv Amndon.'of the town of Waupun, is in his 77th year, and Hannah Amudon, of thosame town is in her 71st y'ejir. They are a family of sixteen children, , - . • S TO UK I'llOTOGUAl'IIEU the 111 -,--^ ____ „, ...... .--. co«cen.)intf the recent uiternatioiml Ameri can conference. The minister declares the results of tUe conforenye will be to the ?iory and mitiffuution of all PW{ jn the maetiug. He recoru.uxend.ea to (he Wgrees oi Colo 411 lUt |>ruut>'ty vt A. 1'. Westf , B a. ^^ji , Win., Se burn' vbiuieu .borae Tho Heroine of the Olomonueau Case Ite- fimea l''»lk'« Oiler of $1.OOO. Nuw YoitK. Sept. 21. — Sybil Johns tone. the actress who crnateil such u sensation in the "ClemenceauCasn," is still drawing packed houses. Her new celebrated scene, in which she stands on a predestal in n»patently a nude condition, but really in pink t'ghts, has obtained for her a great. many offers, but. she will st4y with the troupe and go to Philadelphia an J Chicago. Hip actress defends her costuming, or lack of it, and snys patrons of iirt are witn her, She said today: "Why, today 1 received twelve letters from the best people, Union Club men anil people like that, saying 1 was doing (lie plucky thing and to stick to it, and, to show you its nitistic truth thut 1 'm look- inir for and, not (if thy lucre, why, Fall? has offered me $1,000 tp nose fox him us the model and 1 would 'net d t o jt, and $1,000 is big money, nOw, isn't 'it'/" Miss Johnstone's erratic nov.el, "Satan Love," is going to be reprintwl with w preface on 4he nude of art. ___ f*6 W**t6fn CllleS At-6 Having«j_ time R«*ar<Ung A Coatt ft*««i. LAMAtt. Col., Sept. 26.—Woril wisnjT E ceived of a serious county seat sfl-ifS W i tween the towns of Boston and Spritgoell " in Baca county. Springfield has SecttMd ta, the scat at the election held last tattt ?, 1 Boston claims Springfield had Sot tfce** J amount of county property necesstfy to <j>s prevent the seat from beintfJnbvWv by a minority vote this fall. Th6b1ily<,*f available building for a county •*-*-•"' * house was the hotel building iti S ,, A few weeks ago this was sold at A sheriff's; sale and bought by Springfield ffir.fii8j Saturday night a party left Springfield for Boston M wore the Mild! ing to the former foftfi ,afid use it as a court house, thus preventing the county-seat issue from being raised this fall by reason of prominent ^rnprOreVl ments being made. The building jj was moved about five miles toward Spring-^-" field) which is about <!5 miles from Boston, wheh the people of the lattefr pltufe did*' covered the trick, and imtnediatel*~A organized all the available horses ana,,' rifles were brought into requisition and (f, pursuit male. Upon overtaking the j>atty <• the battle begun-, which ended in the Springfield party being driven from th§ biiilding which was then burned by the" , Bbstoniansi Great excitement prevails! but, owing to the isolation of the towns, news is hard to obtain. Several par ies arrived here from Springfield last night and departed hurriedly after buying * all the cartridges they could find in towhi It is reported that several parties .Were 3 • seriously wounded and two killed during • the fight but the hews is not authentic. l „ a - KXPBE88E1) THEIR STMPATHlft »£ V|| The Jrlftll Nutlmml tennis Sellcln a Cable' •* f , \ RHim to Ireland, r * $ ClNCtNNATt, Sept. 35.—The news of the • >"t' attack pf the police upon the peopje of '* Tipperary, in which Timothy Harrfh|fl»n-i=~ _ received a serious wound and John Merely 1 *» narrowly escaped death, aroused intense *' indignation among-the members ,of thfi , ~i council of the' national council' of the * ! Irish league now in session in Cincinnati. President Fitzgerald sent a cablegram to Harrington expresriricr sympathy and sorrow at the deed nnd the admiration'of the council for Morely. : ! . Milwaukee Mill-net, MILWAUKEE, Sept. SS.—Wheat—Quiet; No. S spring, I)5®OI) for eellor cash; No. 1, northern, 1.00. Corn—Firm i :No. 3,50. ,Oats—Firm; No, 8, walls, #>; • j j "i < \ , > • i CliloHjfo Market. ..'.CHICAGO, ,111., Sept..SC.—Flour—Firm and.un- changed. vfhbnt—Firm;'VOX forVseller cash! l.OOH for Bollor December; 1.05 for Roller. May. Corn-Stendyi 48 for .seller cash; -Ib for seller October; BOffliOVJ for sailer' May. Oats—E :w fur seller cnnh; U8J4 for seller October; 41^@ ®41?S for seller J'ldy. ' MOBS pork — Firm* and hlglit'.r; ,.O.BO .for . teller. cash; O.GO for Boiler. October; 11.IKJ4 for seller January. Lard- Stronger; O.OT'/i for seller caeh and for. aeller. October; 0.47H for Boiler January. Kye—Easy; Ko. 2,00%. Barley-Quiet; No. 2, TB. Flax seed —Quiet; No. 1, l.r>l'/i@1.62. Prime'tlraotby seed -Steady; 1.27. \Vhl»ky, 1.18. Shoulders, 6.75® 5.S?li;eliort cleur, B,fi5@5.70; short ribs, R.i6. Butter—Unchanged; creamery, 10333; dairy,, 1S®I!I. : Clfeese—Unchanged: full cream ched- dur«, HJiSS 1 /;; Huts, S!4(S8K; jouiig America* Hi'.&lO; cheddarH eklm,7@"!i. Eggs—Unchanged; fre'uli, 17©1B. Hides — Unchanged; heavy and light grcun «ultcd, 7; salted bull, 5; green nulled c..-ilf, S'.;@(l; dry flint, 8®fl! dry salted hides, 7; dry ruif, 8ij»9; doiicous, 80 cents. Tallow— Unchanged; Nu. 1, W,; No. a, 4; cak«,<«. Flour—Keivlptd, -Jl,000; ihlpmeuts, 15,000. Wheiit-BeceJpts, 48,000; nblpments, 18,QOO. Corn—Hec«ll)t», 804,000; shipments, 809,000. Oai»—necelllls* nu.000: shipments, 538,000. •G'Hit'Aoo, Sept. ffil.—The Evening Journal report's:. Cttttlo—Kecelpts, 17,000; a shade lower; riatlves, 8.SO@5.a5; Texas, a.46®2.80; rangers, 3.40^.4.10. Jlogs— Jibcelpts, 21,000;^ shade lower; packttrs, 4.00@4.7D; shippers and butchers' weights, 4.aS@4.0U; light, 4.60@4.70. Sheep-r^- ' liecelptK, 6,000; steady; natives, 4.00®4.76; west- urns, 4.10(34.15: Toxans, 4.10^4.50; lambs, 6.Odd 0.10. ..'. •;-> KMMJ3TT M'GUATH AltBESTED.. , His Crime was the Shootlong of tslllr Golden'the Gambler.''' BAU CI,AIIIM, iSept. ae.-^-Emmett Mo- Grath of this city, who shotBilly Golden, the gambler, at Rhinelande?, was arrested yesterday at Mihoequa, having'"been decoyed out of the woods where ne was hiding by a bogus message concocted by, the authorities. Word was sent to him that the warrent was withdrawn, but he was nibbled as soon as be appeared. Golden" is recovering. MoGrath-belongs.to a prominent family in this city and is' a brother of Lieut.Mc Grath, fourth-cavalry, U. S. A. •**r TO KEI.KASK SCHVVAU. Tlic .Hluister of Fori)l(fU Affliif« la lu Jt'uvor pf au Jult>voo;utlu«utyl;lCu1lvvity. ''WASIIUWTON, Sept. as.,—Secretary Blaiue hw» received from Minister Abbott Ipgp.tjitp. kanHjMiWTiOf.'fvn extract t'ropi m^ssat'e ot tl'e 'ij»jni»ter of foreign : if Colombia to the nations congress AAVrll of Hiilieus COTIIUH is. Filed la tlw }'. ;'J: V •;".„•'-.Circuit Court;-* I'''"' CJIIOAOO, Sept. 24.—Attorney Salomon to-day presented a petition to United States Judge Gresbam for a writ of habeas corpus to have Michael Schwab, one of <— | the anarchist now in Joiiet .released. I I The petition is based on technical errors in the wording of the process upon which Schwab is held. Judge Gresham issued a rule on the attorney general to show cause by Monday why the writ should not issue. EXPECT.A GIIEAT VAIR. Thu Illinois Kxlilbiliou I'louilnn la Ba of Olffuntlu Proportions, BicowiA, III., Sept. 23,—This city is preparing to entertain one hundred thousand people every day of the state fair, which opens September 29. One new feature of this see,son will be tho fish exhibit in charge of Commissioner Bartlett. Fourteen thousand free tickets have been issued to the school children of Illinois and the day set apart for them. Governor Fifer and staff and officials of nil other state fairs will be present. - ' ' ' ' ,fatally Shot, PRENTICE, Wis,, Sept. 24.—A woman, goaded to the verge of insanity by a husbands, brutal treatment, sent a bullet through the vitals of a man as the only way to end the persecutions that had made her life unbearable. The victim was Charles Johnson, a laborer. "XTcXosK KACE; The City of Nfiv York Iteiits the Teutonic by TlilrtyTflve Allnutes. ' LONDON, Sept. 23.—The, Inman line steamer City of New York, which sailed from Now York Sept. 17 for Liverpool, was signaled off Brow Head at 9:55 o'clock this morning. Thirty-five minutes later the White Star lino steamer Teutonic, i which left; New YorJ? Sept. 17 for Liver* pool, passiid the s>ime point. The City of New York sailed from New York 29 minutes ahead of the Teutonic. • <, Minister I'holps Uuiqe. NEW York. Sept. 28.—Wm. Walter! Pholps, the. United . States minister t(/| Germany, arrived hore this afternoon/** i he stenmshi; - .Elbe. STATE OP S.J5IOIS 1'llOC btriiclB J'utrollod by Siildlurs to • ^•ooplu From Kioy LONBON, Sept, 28. — A ^dispatch from ({pa says: A state o£ soige has keen pro- elaimed in t'ou>e(i.uence of the the election riots. The streets are now patrolled by soldiers Warrants, have been issued for the arrest of the popular leaders. Many residents ht\yo lieu into (ho country, Tho whole province of Salaetto lias beun pro* claimed. T, til. lleii(oy StrouK ,, .national.- leugrne-today, T. JSWo speech, ' biud that if the tenant* submitted to thu landlords they were t-raitprj to th«iv fellow- cowutryuW' JJ? promised, that ho mid lus cglleagves. woul« continue the tilruggti; for the n,d.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page